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's behind the egyptian leader's moves. >> brown: then, the death toll in syria's 20-month war has climbed past 40,000, according to a human rights group. we get an update from margaret warner, reporting from the turkish border. >> suarez: we continue our conversations with newly-elected senators. judy woodruff talks with virginia democrat tim kaine. >> i intend to hit the ground on january 3 very much running. > running. we can make progress quickly if we listen to each other and find those points of common ground they think do exist. >> brown: mark shields and david brooks analyze the weeks news. >> suarez: spencer michels has the story of a growing crackdown on dissidents and journalists in iran. >> brown: and we close with poet jennifer fitzgerald on hurricane sandy's destructive path through her home town of staten island. that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: ♪ ♪ ♪ moving our economy for 160 ♪ ♪ moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> and by the bill and melinda gates foundation.
. >> syria rebels claimed another victory at a extended their control and a strategic region. >> bringing truth and reconciliation in an era of forced -- [indiscernible] and welcome to our viewers on public television in america and also around the globe. the leaders of the european are embarking on what could be a difficult round of negotiations on a long-term budget. they are looking for a deal stretching to 2020, but they are divided on the best way to go. certain countries have been calling for cuts, more current spending levels maintained or even increased. >> as the leaders swept into brussels, the question was, had they come to argue or agree on a seven-year budget? all eyes were on david cameron regarded as the potential spoiler, the leader that insists on a cut. >> to keep the british rebate. >> the prime minister was in the see the key european officials to make his case. a 15 minute meeting became 35 and the prediction after words was a long ways to go. other leaders were arriving at their message was to be ready to compromise. >> they all have some preconditions and they must
. jeff. >> glor: sharyl, thank you. in syria, rebel fighters said they captured a military base in a key oil producing region and a government airstrike near a hospital in aleppo killed at least 15 people. activists say at least 20,000 syrians have been killed in a 20-month-old civil war. fighting is also intensifying around the capital, damascus. the assad regime rarely allows foreign journalists inside, but elizabeth palmer is there. >> reporter: we aren't allow to film the syrian military's shelling of the capital's suburbs, but opposition activists capture many of the strikes on their cell phones. this is what's happening within view and certainly within earshot of downtown damascus. we asked syria's minister of information, omran ahed al zouabi what it means for the regime. you've lost a lot of territory since i was here last. are you losing this fight? "of course not," he said, referring to the armed opposition as terrorists. "they don't have any popular support and most of them aren't even syrian." everyone knows that like a noose, the fighting is slowly tightening around the capi
, the conflict in syria continues in several parts of that country. and-government rebels say they have captured rebels in a key- oil-producing area -- anti- government rebels said they have captured -- anti-government forces said they have captured rebels in the key oil-producing area. >> fighting has also been reported in aleppo and damascus. the government used warplanes to bomb our -- held parts of the city. >> history seems to be repeating itself in the congo. >> this time, it is a group of insurgents who call themselves the m23 rebel group. >> it is a conflict that looks a lot like the one we saw back in 2004 through 2009. on thursday, government troops were fighting back. >> these weapons were left behind by the thousands of congolese soldiers who fled. many of their colleagues stayed behind and joined the rebels. the extra guns have increased the group's arsenal. many locals also fled. those who decided to stay are getting on with life as best they can. >> it is very sad that the government let this town fall into the hands of the rebels, but we hope things will be back to normal soon. >
and syria supporting the opposition so either they are speaking the truth or openly lying, and we can have a much stronger statement from the president looking for regime change inia syria, and all the while turkey funneling millions of dollars to iran. one is a war of words.war second, is also other partners s like dubai who supposedly is ani ally that also is just a hundred miles across the sea from iran, and shifting also some of that gold to them so we have other. players. india's an ally, other allies subverting sanctions through the new identity list gold economyys providing $1 billion to $2 billion aonth bypassing t sanctions. melissa: when i heard they were investing in trying to boost oit output, i thought, no, i don't believe that because where are they getting the money, but now you see where they are getting the money. in a lot of ways, it seems like this investment is unstoppable. the whole thing seems unstopeble. >> well, remember, there is somm impact from this sanctions, but they can make up numbers aboutay its own investment. i don't think they have $100 billion, if they d
including the crashes. >>> is war-ravaged syria forming a tighter alliance with iran? lisa sylvester's monitor thag and some other top stories in "the situation room" right now. >> hi, joe. syrian state television is airing new video of president bashar al assad, he's seen meeting with the chairman of the iranian parliament in syria's capital of damascus today. this comes as fighting continues to rage in syria's civil war and the death toll continues to mount one day after 151 people were killed across the country, opposition activists say at least 43 people have died in syria today. and we want to warn you what you are about to see next is graphic. and it may be disturbing for some of our viewers. a 16-year-old girl was walking down the street in east london last week when suddenly a man came up behind her -- oh, and brutally knocked her to the ground. the attack was captured on closed circuit tv. a suspect is under arrest. and the teen, we are happy to say, she is now recovering. blackberry maker research in motion is riding a wave of investor optimism. its stock surged more than 1
to believe syria has gone on for 20 months with despair. now an op sfwligs group says the civil war has claimed 42,000 lives, and that is not counting the 30 people who are killed today. one city that's been particularly hard hit is aleppo. as nick peyton walsh shows us, no place is safe. >> reporter: even sanctuaries in aleppo can be deadly. this hospital where the wounded flood itself hit by an air strike wednesday. the building next to it collapsed. the hospital's lobby crammed with patients from children hit by shrapnel to injured rebels caught hard. in the debris at least 15 dead, including a doctor and two nurses. jubilation as one man is found alive, but now there's a question where do you take him to? doctors have struggled for months to keep death at its doors. blood-soaked blankets when we visited in september. few medical supplies, endless hours, constant bombing, the power cut. but they persisted even when rounds hit the hospital's maternity ward. among their patients, an uneasy mix of competent and innocent born out of no other choice. there really was nowhere else to run f
of native americans and the demand for meat in china. but first, the other news of the day. in syria, rebel fighters gained more momentum in the east today. they seized a key army base at mayadeen and took control of its artillery stockpiles. to the north, syrian government warplanes flattened a building next to a hospital in aleppo overnight. at least 15 people were killed. the airstrikes damaged e of the last remaining sources of medical aid for civilians there. a taliban suicide bomber killed 23 people in a procession of shi-ite muslims in pakistan. the attack happened near midnight when the bomber tried to join a religious gathering in rawalpindi. at least 62 people were wounded, including six policemen. this is the latest in a string of bombings targeting shi-ites during their holiest month of the year. the u.s. ambassador to the u.n. defended her first account of the attack on the consulate in benghazi, libya. susan rice has come under fire by critics who say she gave misleading information about the nature of the attack and the motive behind it. but at the u.n. in new york last night
of the ceasefire agreement israel is easing the blockade of gaza and allowing supplies to come in. >>> in syria, one of the last hospitals in aleppo has been bombed by government war planes. it is a field hospital where civilians could get medical help. activists said 11 fighters and a doctor and three children were on the street were killed. rebels captured a kill military base on the boardedder with iraq. >>> in egypt, the president gave himself more power today and barred decisions from the judiciary. he negotiated a ceasefire between israel and hamas, his move is expected to increase protests for those that see him becoming more like a dictator. >>> there was a thanksgiving spread for the servicemen and women in afghanistan in a base in kabal, not home cooking but pretty good and plenty of food and today there was also no limit on how many servings. one soldier from sallorenzo says there is a big misconception about the military presence in afghanistan. >> the nationals do care about us and they do want us here to help them. it is not just -- we are not here uninvited. >>> after dinner, som
israel is easing the blockade of gaza and allowing supplies to come in. >>> in syria, one of the last hospitals in aleppo has been bombed by government war planes. it is a field hospital where civilians could get medical help. activists said 11 fighters and a doctor and three children were on the street were killed. rebels captured a kill military base on the boardedder with iraq. >>> in egypt, the president gave himself more power today and barred decisions from the judiciary. he negotiated a ceasefire between israel and hamas, his move is expected to increase protests for those that see him becoming more like a dictator. >>> there was a thanksgiving spread for the servicemen and women in afghanistan in a base in kabal, not home cooking but pretty good and plenty of food and today there was also no limit on how many servings. one soldier from sallorenzo says there is a big misconception about the military presence in afghanistan. >> the nationals do care about us and they do want us here to help them. it is not just -- we are not here uninvited. >>> after dinner, some service member
of fact, these we volatile situations that have taken place if libya and syria and, of course, egypt, we have thrown out guys that are questionable, we got that. we understand that. but what we have done is allowed the muslim brotherhood, now, to complete their plan, which is what they promised they would do and they have done it. now, the egyptian people will be without a constitution, they will be without a supreme court, they will be without anyone who can control, who some are calling the new pharoah. when people go russia -- go that far it is a remark am bold move. >> we give a lot of money to egypt, the second biggest recipient of bilateral aid from the united states, second only to israel. we considering releasing some emergency funds, now, what does that do? >>guest: what it does, it tells the world, and it certainly tells the egyptian people, th this new president, the second-term president we have, if -- in president obama; going to continue to support the muslim brotherhood and that is happening. there can be no other explanation. if there were, brenda, we cut it off and we te
into iraq through syria, and the possession of this data base of 5 # 00 individuals who were recruitedded to blow themselves up or arrange for terrorist attacks was critical in the effort to take al-qaeda apart inside of iraq, and i'll read you what i wrote here in the prologue. the motherload of documents seized in what has become known as the sinjar raid illustrated the point nicely. the point made by lieutenant general flynn. in the six years after the 9/11 attacks, the u.s. military and intelligence communities representing a wide variety of agencies, large and small, those notorious and those secret, had been collaborating on an unprecedented capability for crushing terrorist networks. in addition to the skills of the talented special operators, the effort used super computers and custom software, forward deployment of skilled analysts, the ability to turn just about every kind of intel into searchable data whether tips or documents from old-fashioned human spy networks, transcripts of detainees in interrogations, logs of electronic surveillance, monitoring, communications between ce
's about 700,000 barrels a day. yemen is largely off the market. syria is off the market. there's on oil from -- >> how much oil is off the market? >> over a billion barrels. >> mostly made up by the saudis. >> virtually all. they're doing -- >> but they have capacity? >> they claim to have capacity for -- >> they claim. always the big issue. >> if cyou come to no morning yu want to say show me. i think it's probably 11 1/2. not a lot. >> and the market really trades on that spare capacity. >> like inventory, sure. >> so to the extent extent saudi has more or lerss, oil prices would come down. >> absolutely. >> so you are predicting a commodity bear market. >> we're saying that the day when you can throw a dart at the dart board and look at any commodity and make money, those days are over. so just as in oil and u.s. natural gas even more so, so, too, in base metals and coal and we're almost -- almost wherever you look other than agriculture and gold which is a little special, supply is coming in faster than demand. >> part of the bull market was a portfolio shift. investors decided we n
Search Results 0 to 15 of about 16 (some duplicates have been removed)

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